Event Details


Time: October 5, 2019 to October 6, 2019
Location: Zeist, Utrecht. Netherlands
Event Type: workshop
Organized By: caroline brazier
Latest Activity: Sep 1

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Event Description

Compassie & Boeddhistische Psychologie

Trainingsweekend op Zaterdag en Zondag 2 & 3 November 2019

Boeddhistische psychologie geeft inzicht in hoe we de wereld ervaren en kleuren door onze persoonlijke geschiedenis en verhalen. Zo creëren wij onze eigen realiteit. We kunnen daardoor vast komen te zitten in onze verwachtingen en een beperkt beeld vormen van de werkelijkheid. Dit verhindert ons in het aangaan van echt contact met anderen om ons heen. Boeddhistische psychologie verschilt van westerse psychologie in de wijze van benaderen van psychische problematiek. Westerse psychologie richt zich meer op de gevoelens en ervaringen van de persoon.  Vanuit boeddhistische psychologie wordt aangemoedigd er ook de realiteit van de ander bij te betrekken. Dit kan helend werken en het inzicht vergroten hoe we ons kunnen verhouden tot de ander en onze omgeving in relatie met onszelf.  

In de trainingsweekenden Boeddhistische Psychologie staat de methode ‘Other-Centred Approach’ centraal. Dit is een praktische en positieve wijze van begeleiden, gebaseerd op boeddhistische psychologie en methodieken uit westerse psychologie.

In de oefeningen ervaar je op praktische wijze hoe boeddhistische psychologie je werk als coach, Mindfulnesstrainer of begeleiden van meditatiegroepen kan verrijken.

Fear, Guilt and Shame 

This weekend workshop will focus on a trio of dark emotions which often support one another in a negative cycle of withdrawal from life. Buddhist psychology suggests that when we experience fear, we commonly take refuge in habitual patterns of reaction. These are often concerned with our sense of identity. We cling to the familiar and invite others to see us in familiar ways. Our patterns of reaction include perceptions, actions and emotions. Amongst emotional reactions, guilt is one of the most complex. It can reflect real remorse for things we have done wrong, and, if evoked in a healthy way, can lead to positive change. On the other hand, guilt is often mingled with negative identities and feeling guilty can become a way of avoiding things and distancing experience. When we fall into this latter kind of guilt, we may use self-blame as a way to mediate other life experiences and in some ways simplify our position. 'I am just bad so there is no point in trying' can be the implication. Such responses are mirrored by a sense of being viewed by others in negative ways and this anticipated mirroring of guilt by the world leads to guilt's companion emotion - shame. On this workshop we will look at the complexities of such reactions and at ways of working with these difficult emotions to find growth and change.

Booking see: https://www.danapresent.com/nl/boeddhistische-psychologie-20-21-oktober2018.html

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Tariki Trust
The Buddhist House
12 Coventry Rd
LE 19 2GR



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Besides offering training and retreats, Tariki Trust is involved in chaplaincy, environmental action and community support. No one in Tariki is salaried and all work including teaching is voluntary or offered at rates which are well below the professional norms.

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